There is almost no evidence that cycling regulations are making U.S. streets safer, and more than enough evidence that they should be overhauled to prevent disproportionately harmful impacts against people of color, a new study finds.
See that three-wheeler speeding along? Yes, our nation will be better off once we're all driving those instead of cars and SUVs.
But until then, American cities aren't sure where they should go — the bike lane, the road, or somewhere else entirely.
Black cyclists are more than four times more likely to die while riding a bike than White ones, a new study finds — and the stats aren't much better for other modes or other racially marginalized groups.
Metropolitan areas around the world struggle with the same problem: More people means more traffic. But what if a significant portion of people living in cities relied on cycling or other modes of active transport?